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,'.--HOKTHWBT ARKANSAS TIMfi. tayittovMb, ArfcBMm, Murday, May IT, 1952 Arkattflac ociMrrr rÂ«rÂ»HÂ«Â»UIÂ« Dillf D.mwtill Published daily Â»Â»pl Sundir br FAYETTtVILLE DEMOCRAT PUBLISHING COMPANY Roberta rulbrljhl. PrwW.nl Faundtd Jun. 14. 1110 Intered at the post office Â«t Fayeltevlile, Ark, Â·Â« Second-Class Mall Matter. fÂ«m E. O.irh.rl. Viet PrM-Ointrtl Minij.i Txl R. WrÂ»Â». Editor MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS To* Auocl'aled Press u exclusively entitled to " the Ust for republicaUon nf all news dispaiches credited to it or not otherwise credited in thlÂ« paper and also tne local newti published herein. All rights of republicatton ol special diÂ«- ' pituSiej herein are alyi reserved. 1 SUBSCRIPTION RATI.S r*, :wÂ«ek "Â° Â» : (D- orrlrn I Mill r BUl In Wtihlnfton. Benton. Madifn court- i tie* Ark., and Adalr county, Oklk I OnÂ« month -. *c ,1 Three month! J2W i ft* month! 13-W One rtir Â»Â·* i mill i : i cnuniic. nirtir !!-,;.-. :!K.vr OnÂ»-mont!i *t M - Thr*Â« month* - f * w I Sljt month! M H O j On* rear M M ( All mall payable tn ai1vnnrÂ« ; Mimbir Audit BurÂ«iu of Circulation " I will not leave you comfortless: I will eomÂ« to you.--St. John 15:18 i Still Coin* Up The CRnadinn govcinirnpnt IIHB approv- Â«d in increase in the price of newsprint sold by Canadian firms to American ncws- paptrs which will cost the United States publishers some $60,000,0(10 more a year. Canadian newsprint is due for a $10 a ton increase June IS, brrnu'iiiK t h e price to an all-time hiRh of JJ126 a ton delivered in New York City. . ' jhiÂ» price compares w i t h t h e previous high of $120 a ton reached in I he I n l e ]!)2()p and a low of $40 d u r i n g the urcat depression. Ai )n ?sent American publishers are paying $11 fi a ton for the news- prhlt they are usinjt--and t h e y take by far the greater proportion of the Canadian output, and by far the most t h e y use comes from Canada. Thus prices c o n t i n u e to c l i m b in this spiral of increasing costs which hi'.s been under way In, these last n u m b e r nf years. Wriere the end will be, nobody knows. Hard To Figure If any ffroup, even the Ktmsiitnn thcm- iclves, ran SPR any rhyme or reason tn whgt the SnviH Union rppreaentalives are doi|g fn t h e Berlin zone as rpjfurrlf! ntnp- pinj of traffic, t h e y are welcome to attempt an explanation. The activities certainly do not make Rense to most of us. For example, yesterday an American patrol car was passed t h r o n p h the Russian checkpoint outside Berlin, hut one headed east from Helmstedt. was turned back. Since May 8 Hti.tsian border Kiiards* hsv* played n yes-no game with the Allfed patfols. which usually make daily trips down the one 110-mile highway permitted the Allies between Berlin and t h e west. Thay have waved hack pnl.rols peremptorily, mysteriously allowed 'them to pass, called it all "a rejrrettable mistake," and then damped down airain. They are just as likely to let a patrol (jo thrnnjrh unchallenged as they arc to t u r n back another-or the Fame personnel some other day. [The Rerls may have t h e i r reasoning all figured out, and we in America must ad- mit'they figure thinp-s riifforenlly in the Kremlin, but from here it all looks q u i t e *K though a lot of nonsense is being practiced. That is one reason fl is 10 a w f u l l y difficult to outguess these opponents--we can't figure them when the.v are so il- logfcal in t h e i r actions. jBorne Army officers were caller) on the carpet in Tokyo. We wonder if t h a t ' s any cheaper t h a n the telephone. .Makeup artists help politicians lonk good on television. Wish the.v could m a k e some of t h e m sound i n t e l l i g e n t on radio. 3n some states you can finance false teeth through a bank. Each m o n t h the bite Is put on you. "Schoolboy ROWR Hack in Tiger U n i form"--headline. Good grief, hasn't t h a t kid graduated y e t ? Science item says new chemical compound will make grass grow in a desert. Didn't mention front lawns, however. THE WASHINGTON Merry-Go-Round f * Br DREW PKAR80N Washington--UÂ«uallv placid "Uncle" Omar Bradley, chairman of the joint chiefs nf s t a f f , practically burned up the telecommunications between Washington and Tokyo the other night over thp Korean-prisoner F n a f u . Bradley came down to the Pentagon at 8:3(1 p. m. a f t e r Brlc. G**n. Charles Colson hnd published hi* statement of concessions given to ob- t a i n Ihe releafe of FJrig. Gen. Francis Dodd. And he stayed there u n t i l 11:30 p. m.. e x c h a n g i n g raustic commenlr. w i t h Gen. M a r k Clark, who had stepped off his plane three days before to find himself in a hornets' nest. Here a t e thp highlights of the hawling-out General Bradley gave to the jitaff in Tokyo. It indicates how seriously the Koje Island fiasco upset Washington anrl our i n t e r n a t i o n a l relations. "Colson's agreement w i t h prisoners of war received wide ireatment w i t h ppiisationa! head- lirics," Bradley opened his talk w i t h Tokyo. "It affect* propaganda position with rer.t of world very bad." Bradley then a n g r i l y r n i n m e n t c r l on t h e agreement t h a t Colson re.firhed v i t h the prisoners. "Colsnn says in t h n f u t u r e ;ill prisoners of war can expect 'humane t r e a t m e n t in t h i s '-amp according to Ihe principles of i n t e r n a t i o n a l law'," common ted Genera! Bradley. "This implies t h a t we have not been Hiving t h r m h u m a n e treatment according tn the principles of international law. Our u n d e r s t a n d in i; here is t h a t they have always received h u m a n e treatment and t h a t the principles of iÂ«jlc-i n a t i o n a l law have been c n n t l n u a l l y upheld. . . . "Colson states: 'I will dri ;ili w i t h i n my power to eliminate f u r t h e r violence and bloodshed.' It IP assumed thnt we have always t a k e n ail rUeps possible to prevent violence and bloodshed hut that violence on the prtrt of the prisoners hf?s in (tome CHSPS led to bloodshed and ( h a t Col son made this statement merely to satisfy Communist demands. . , . "Colson stated t h a t if surh incidents appear in the f u t u r e he would lie responsible?," continued (he chairman of She Joint Chiefs. " D i f f i c u l t In understand t h i s statement because it is our understanding t h a t all previous rapes have been caused by thn action of the prisoners them- "Colson slates: 'I crtn inform you t h a t a f t e r General Dodd's release there w i l l be no more forcible screening or any r e a r m i n g of prisoners of wnr in this camp, nor w i l l nny a t t e m p t be made at nominal screening. 1 "Thin statement seems to violate our principles on which t h e whole jinnixtirr negotiation? now hang. As to the reartning of prisoners of war, we have nn i n f o r m a t i o n here t h a i prisoners of war-in the camps have ever born rearmed,'' Bradley, s t i l l hnt under the collar, added in his Irans-Pnrific t a l k with General Clark; "You si Bled t h a t Cnl^m's reply was marie under duress and that the; Communists' demands were unadulterated blackmail and any commitment. 1 ; made by General Colson iÂ»s n result of such demands should be interpreted accordingly. This has raised the question in the minds of the president and the public as to whether Colson's commitments will be honored. Need to know here soonest w h a t your intentions are and what you would recommend." * * * Clark replied: "By v i r t u e of Colson's assignment as eamp commander he necessarily assumes responsibility for all incidents which occur." Clark then (old Bradley t h n t be was directing "Gen. Van Fleet to relieve Cnlson from command at Knje during thn period of investigation." In further reply in Bradley, Clark said: "If is d i f f i c u l t for us, too, to understand Colson's statement. Suggest public statement i n d i c a t i n g t h a t clarification will come from Investigation now under way." So far. Clark's report on ihe investigation has not been completed. In reply to Brariley's remarks about rearming prisoners, Clark declared f l a t l y : "No prisoner of war has been armed, nor is it contemplated t h a t nny prisoner of war w i l l be armed for any purpose. Colson states t h a t Communist leaders at. Kojp clearly referred In p o m h i l j t y t h a t prisoners of war and c i v i l i a n internees transferred to South Korea would br rearmed and pressed into service against Communist forces." Note--Basic trouble w i t h Korean prisoners bnils down tn the following: 1. Second-rate Army personnel arc usuallv put in charge of prisoners; 2, We have denlt 1oo leniently w i t h prisoners in ordr-r to win them away from the Communists; 3. Tough Orientnls don't understand western fairness; 4. Instead of shipping Korean prisoners off tn Okinawa or some place f;ir from Korea they have been kept close to Korea for possible repatriation after the truce talks. Incorrigible prisoners should have been taken to a far-off Pacific island and kept there * * * Entering the cabinet meeting recently, Secretary of Commerce Sawyer was asked: "Are you going to the Chicago convention?. . . "1 can't," he said. "I was defeated." . . . R u n n i n g for delegate in Ohio. Sawyer was swamped by the Kefauver landslide. . . Indiana's Sen. Bill -Jenner isn't worried about Democratic opposition, but be is really jittery lest bis own party put a candidate in the field against him. Eisenhower Republic-mix don't like Jennet strong pro-Taft, isolationist record, wnulr) like 1o see him defeated. . . . The Columbia Broadcasting System recently ordered its Washington TV outlet, WTOP, not tn show a pair! political f i l m , p l u g K i n g Senator Kefauver for president. The hey'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo WAY PMIMXE MO . OPPO9M6 ArTORNE/S, WEWT AT E4CM OTHER, IT VMS JUST KKT OF/ILL-OUT W4I? A LITTLE LATER THEX f-MPPEM TO A1EET AT THE CLUB"" OLD FRIEND, OU MUST JOIN MY TABLE i HOWS KXIR LOVELV WIFE AMD fi4MILV? \VE (MUST flET TtX3ETHE9- HOW ABOUT SUWWV? I06JECT ID THE CMEAP TACTICS 6COD TO SEE. KXJ-ARE xxi e/mwe WTH JDINl Ale- THE COUNSEL FOS THE PCFENSE IS EXCUSE OF L/sw/y SEE. ID LE6/4L TRICKSTER WHOSE Hurry, Son, Time's A-Wastin'! K e f a u v e r commercial was supposed to be shown between President Truman's television lour of (he White House n n d the K e n t u c k y Derby. Hut, four hours a f t e r the commercial had bfcn sold, WTOP phoned Kefauver's advertising agency and canceled the ad. At first, CHS becked t h e nqency tn w i t h d r a w the commercial. But when the Kc-fnuvor people refused, CBS ordered the commercial canceled on the Hromi'lj: lb;it it was poor tnste. coming r i g h t a f t e r tin; While House lour. . . . TV s t a t i o n W M R R in .Jacksonville also accented a K c f n u v e r f i l m , t h e n cnncclcd it. ' Bennett J-ligh among Hie countless anecdotes about the p t u i t e r i n e comedian. .Inn Frisco, ranks the one about the time ,loe was regaling hi." friends w i t h a yarn when n midget \vnlkorl over unobserved, propped his chin on tire edge of the ti- blc, and regarded Joe with a melancholy Ptare. -Tn(Â» tank one look, gulped convulsively, and screamed to the waiter, "W-w-lial's t h e idea? I didn't order J-J-John the Baptist!" * * * .Tack Barry, facile moderator nf the TV "Juvenile .Jury" show, o v e r h e a r d a persistent youngster cross-examine bis nld man. "Cop, .me you a f r a i d of lightning?" "No." Are you a f r a i d of gnngstprs?" "No." "Are ymi nfr.iici of the atom bomb?" "Not even tb;it. son." "Tlir-n how cmnc, pop, that you're so afiviid of mama?" * * * A rcri;un prominent P h i l a d e l p h i a clergyman likes to spoof o v e i ; u d v n t temperance workers w i t h a story about ;* preacher who h a f e d l i q u o r w i t h a fiery passion, bti! couldn't recognize it unless bottles were clearly in evidence. Attending a p a r t v where some liberally spiked milk punch was being served, the clergyman thought it to be plain m i l k and downed a whopping beaker before his horrified parishioners could stop him. They awaited the words of denunciation with sinking hearts. But the preacher simply smacked his lips and exclaimed willfully, "Glory be to Heaven for a cow like that!" if * * There's a painter up in Provincetown who puts his whole POU! into hi? work. After a d d i n g a new coat to "Ye Oldo Gifte Shoppe." he tacked up a sign warning, "Wette Painte." * * * Mr. Young checked his monthly garage bill with growing ire, and complained to his wife, "Why, t h a t robber charged me $20 to tow you a mile to the service station that day you got stuck on Ninetieth Street." "That's not exhorbi- tant," maintained Mrs. Young. "He earned every penny of it. I had the brakes jammed on all the wav." Questions And Answers Q--Why do we use the name rxcelsior for fine shavings of wood used for packing? A--Excelsior is a Latin word meaning "higher; evor upward." When fine wood shavings were first n.Â«ed for packing the.v were considered to be superior, hence the Lai in name, Q--How early did the novel find its way into literature? A--Danipl Defoe paved thp way for Ihe novel in the 1700's with Robinson Crusoe. Q--Why is the owl regarded as a symbol of wisdom? A--Because thp anrient Greek? thought the owl was sacred to Athene, their goddess of wisdom. Q--What is the name given to the spot directly opposite to the zenith? ^ A--The nadir. Q--What two countries does the Khyber Pass connect? A--Pakistan with Afghanistan. Q--How m a n y points does a dog need to become a champion? 'A--Fifteen. Basil Willing By Helen McCloy ' Copyright 1951 fey Helen MeClor Drtiwr. printed Raii4eM Keust. ptmtafM TUB STOHV. Jnrk I)uÂ«. K nn. * prlvntr drlrrtlvr. ill** Â«r imHnu n f l r r imnlnit n* Dr. IIn*ll \VllllnK, p s T c h l n t r U l , Hnill hnd foUnvrrd I Hi dn Â«n to rt|Â»OMf h i m nf a pnrty K l i i - n hy another imychimrlni, lr. Zlnimrr. ftrforr Dtiocnn rnn cv- p l n l t l . hÂ«- illfM In n mtniirnrit tn ltnÂ«ll hnd \voriU Ttrrr Mhnttl -B*Â» h I r d fht n urn cm p lit nlnjt*. nf f h r n f h r r nl nn liMp""tnr nnÂ« nt llic null Â· n K r r f o l r d In MU* Knthtrlnp M h n i r . n hlftnl Â»oinnn. who Miittnrrnrljr h n rt m U t n K r n llnill rir the fnker. Thr n e x t rtny H n i l l Irnrn* ttinl Mlna *XfllT U itrnd. * Â» Â· V I I I I M M A r i l T . A T K was the word for Kalhcrine Shaw's d r a w i n g room. Every sunlit surface shone as if it hnd just been polished. Inspector Foyle looked nbout 'the room nnd frowned. "No ash jtrays." | There were some nire bits of enamel from Limoges, some pretty pieces of porcelain from Meissen, ;ome g l i t t e r i n g bowls of cut crystal. Hut they were all snufT boxes, figurine*, or vases. Nothing in the room could possibly be mistaken for an nrh tray. Charlotte Penn stood nn the threshold, n toll, nnrrow woman with long-fingered h a n d s n n d j slender feet. j "Inspector Koyle?" Slic spoke in i n high, sweet voice. "I recnll your I appointment wilh Miss Shnw this | afternoon, but- don't you know?" | "That Miss Shnw Is dend? Vrs, I know," Koyle answered gravely. "And I'm sorry that 1 must Insist on keeping the appointment-- with you." "Then won't you sit down?" Shr *Ht with nnklc.i rrossod, linnds resting lightly on the arm* 'nf her chnir, nn easy pasture thnt suited tho chnir nnd the room. A fh.ift of sunlight fell ncro.is her fncr, nnd Bnsll *a\v eyoa rod And 'swollen as If she had been wcop- Â· "How Foyle M did Ml!Â» ed her. Shaw die?*' "Her heart gave ou*.." Charlotte spoke like nny bereaved woman who finds relief in answering sympathetic queries. "The doctor expected her to die a year ago, but she had a .tenacious will to Jive. Only last month he said that she mipht live another five years with care." "How long had she been ill?" "It began four years ago with arthritis of the hip. Two years aÂ«o she. lost her sight--a cataract. .She was ten old for an operation, I was engaged as her companion. I was on 24-hour duty except for two hours every afternoon, when I usually went out while n maid stayed with her. I sleep in a room adjoining hers." "Did she call you last night?" Foyle inquired. "Only once, just before you telephoned. She wanted a sleeping pill. I went back to bed and then this morning I found her. . . . I sent for her doctor at once. He told us. there was nothing anyone could hnve done, oven if she had waked during those last moments," "Hid she use sleeping pills iften?" 'Almost every night. The hip was painful." "How many were there last night?" "Six." "And this morning?" "Five, of course, 1 gave her only one last night." "Do you know what druK ihe wns using?" went on Foyle. "Codeine." Charlotte looked at Basil with n sliRht frown. "Didn't ee you at Dr. Zlmmcr's Inxt night?" "THHIS in Dr. Willing from thft District Attorney's office, Is* Dean," explained Foyle. "nut domconft cine at Ir. ZIm- mw's wni Announced MS Dr. Wli- n died lant nifht," Foyle. "He was poisoned with codeine." "That 'is most extraordinary. 1 * It took strict social training to keep the voice so level, to leave so much unsaid. "May I ask who the man was?" "We have identified him as a private detective named Jack Duggan." ''Why, that's the man you asked me about when you telephoned last night." Â· Â· * Â«T HOPED to talk to Miss Shaw about him first, but now . . ." Foyle made a helpless gesture. ''Dr. Zimmer says that Duggan was invited to dinner as Dr. Willing by Miss Shnw." "That may he tnic," admitted Charlotte reluctantly. "A week ago. Miss Shaw told me that we were going to dins with Dr. Zim- mor. To spare him the bother of getting an extrn man for my dinner partner, she asked him if fhe might invite a friend of her own, Dr. Basil Willing. She did not mention anyone named Duggan," "She must have been disappointed when he left before din-" ner," said Basil. "Did she com-' nient on that?" "No. Bui she did say something about having mistaken one of the 1 it her guests for Dr. Willing, Tt! ;oemed to disturb !K-? Â»- ( Krie than' such a little thing should." "Wns thrre anything in Miiw Shaw's life that would make it ikely for her to hire a private detective?" naked Foyle. "She simply wasn't that Xlnd of person." "A kind woman doesn't like to osecute a kleptomaniac," *ug- ;c*ted Foyle. "She juftt wnntfi to dentify him--or htr. Anything oÂ£ that nort going on here?" "Not to my knowledge," replied Charlotte steadily. "And I would tnow. I xuptrviM the housekwp* -" ' X. (Tt Â·* Matte* Of publicans. The reason In the president's abrupt but clearly apparent decision to fight it out nn the BT JOSEPH AND STKWAIT ALSOF f 7| The signs suddenly fuggest that j sues. the Democrats are heading for an There is more here thin meets even bigger, louder, angrier c o n - I the eye. Harriman not only became vention-tine row t h a n the Re- j an avowed candidate with the president's blessing. He his also consulted the president with great , regularity since the announcement Fair Deal line if the proceedings ; of his candidacy. Thus it may be in Chicago go on all summer. | assumed that the Harriman strate- In the previous period, when i gy has the president's full ap- Gov. Adlai Stevenson of Illinois ! proval. was being pressed to become the * * ' Democratic nominee, binding up Furthermore,iHarriman !s plain- the party's wnunds was the White, j \\ ceasing to be the negligible po- House note. But now the prps- ij'tical factor that he was when he jdent is planning on i n f l a m i n g the | made his announcement. He has old wounds and opening some new Â· hardly become a great orator, but ones, as the following farts plainly indicate. Item: Americans for Democratic hp has shown courage, energy and determination. This showing has impressed a good many of the Action are the bugbear of all Northern politicians, and what may Southerners and other conferva- | be described as contingent pledges ive Democrats. In the past, n o t ; to Harriman are being made by even Harry F. Byrrl hated the A. D. A. more than Harry S. Truman, since the A. D. A. rather tactless- suggested that the president such leaders as Mayor David Lawrence, of Pittsburgh. Governor Stevenson has also promised to try to hold the Illinois delegation lad better nnt run again in 1948.' ' or Harriman, despite the declara- Yet Truman has now consented to j lion for Sen. Estes Kefauver by give Ihe main speech at the A. A. Illinois Sen. Paul Douglas. A. convention in Washington this weekend. Moreover, he is expected V deliver what has henn rie- cribed as "a real ripsnorter," In short. If no movement to draft Governor Stevenson materializes in the interval, Harriman may well come into the convention tridently denouncing any Demo- i with a more sizable bloc of dele- :ratic tendencies toward com- | gales than was first anticipated. This bloc will be built up around iromise or conscrvatism. Item: W. Averell Harriman, who the presidential candidate cur- ently favored at the White House, as been carrying on a real Fair- )eal-all-the-way campaign. Hariman has made it plain that lie laces his chief reliance on the upport of the labor groups. He has Harriman's basic strength in New York. It can conceivably number more than 200--all of them red hot, pro-FEPC Fair Dealers. Thus Harriman will become a bright red rag to the Chicago pastureful of Southern bulls. ^ In short, nothing but a Republl- ndorsed the FEPC without peri- j can nomination of Sen. Robert A. us qualifications.- HP has strong- Taft, with a subsequent draft- Â·Â· emphasized the half-forgotten ' Stevenson movement among the 'ruman social proqram. And h? as claimed that he can defeat Â·eneral of the Army Dwight Democrats, is now likely to reunite the increasingly divided Democratic party. If the Hepubli- . Eisenhower for the specific rea- j cans choose Eisenhower, the show on that he will appeal to left- j the Democrats put on at their coning votine groups, while the gen- ! vention ought to make the Kil- ral is expected tn take a rather ! kenny cats feel pretty ashamed on.scrvative line on domestic is- j of themselves. / Dear Dorothy Dix: I'm a young, m uch with today's Inflated prices, girl of 20. who came to a bis c i t y ' whv not ^ homft for awhile and from a small town. Before 1eav-i s e e how heart rcactl to mft ing home. I became en-aged to a - smalMown boy? boy who was a family friend. It I was one of those things that started in childhood. He has a good bit of money and we have everything in common. Of course, if you are completely are indisputably in love with the salesman, the only honest thing; to TM , , , do is tell your erntwhilr. sweet- Through my job here, I met a heart at oncc , ^ howeveri urge young salesman whom I dated | vo)1 , 0 ^ home| and makc surc once in a whde. As the weeks j \ vherc your lovMieSi went by, we discovered we were in love. We try to overlook certain conflicts in our relationship. We are, for instance, of different re- Dear Miss Dix: I am a working wife of 23. with a husband who ligions. He has no moncv saved at i Â« or . ks n .j? M Â«- Whi " J' m away all for the future. In fart, he j u s t ! durln * tne da v m - v ln -' aws come lives from payday to payday. j up to visit my husband. I feel that I would never have the security smce ' am wn rTMÂ« they should with him that I would with t h e i not come to visit and that they are one back home, but I can't tfVe i bem * disrespectful '" "Â«Â· My hus- ' him up because I love him very much. What shall I dn about the boy back home? He doesn't know about the one I've met up here. 1ADELE Answer: I? it possible t h a t , coming to a big city and beinff some- band says that since my girl friends come to see me while he's nnt home, he is privileged to entertain his family while I'm at work. Phyllis C. L. Answer: You Â»re really being what lonesome, yi.u have fallen : most unreasonable. Phyllis. Since for a handsome strainer and are ! - vour ""^and wrks nights, his mistaking good comradeship for time for relaxation, recreation. love? I hope so. because my sym-: visiting, etc., is obviously during pathy is all with the bny back Â· t h e (la - v - Surel v ne could Â« n Â«Â»Â«Â« in home. If you went home.,' I think I no mor * harmless pursuit than you'd, find visions of your g a l l a n t entertaining his family! You are salesman fading, a n d ' y o u r child- vcr v TMall-minded to resent their hood sweetheart speedily regain- visits - Particularly when you do ing his displaced spot 'in your - vour j n n r e "' entertaining In the nMrt ' evening. Attitudes like yours ire Commonsense Is all on his side. ^ at CaUS(! S0 mll( * ta - law trou too. The religious difference ex-1 " isting between you and your pres- I " ent beau will create a decided' It Is claimed tint electricity difficulty if you marry. Also, he was first made from atomic ener- apparently is not as careful of gy at the Atomic Energy Commis- money as he could be -- thoufih. sion's testing station in Idaho on very few young people can save! December 20, 1951. Arizona Amble Antwtr to Prevlmn Puixl* HORIZONTAL 1 Arizona is the " Canyon State- Sits state flower is the saguaro --12 Depends 14 Come 15 Incompetent 18 Parer 17 Genus of .cattle 18 Attempt 20 Bodies of water 21 Embroidery frame 24 It has extensive copper --27 Shoshonean Indian 2H Harden 31 Arabian (ulf 32 Heavy blow 33 Silkworm .14 Lef al point 3A Swine 38 Type of bomb 37 Consume 38 Suffix 39ExpunfI 40 Gift 42 CllrPj name 45 Make lace edging 48 Type of boat 41 Havmg lobei SI Unruffled M Choice parts .14 Bartered 5Â» The PetfinÂ«l ----Â· I* located In Arizona .18 Merganscrt VERTICAL 1 ln**ct Iwxa I City In 3 Exclamation of sorrow 4 Bird beak 5 Alluvial deposits at mouths of rivers fi Head cover 7 Exist 8 Wave top 9 Baked clay 10 Part of eye's iris 11 Weights of India 13 Native of Serbia 19 Arizona is Ihe state of the Union 21 Number 22 Routes (ab.) 23 Ever (cpntr.) Hnasssnac.il j Hanas!'nouns*. QEJU 24 Female horse 25 Notion 26 Bird's homt 28 Caterpillar hair 29 God of love 30 Duration 32 French river 35 Freebooteri 36 Craft 3!) Penetrates 40 Prattle 41 Direction I 42 Murictl chÂ»rÂ«rt*r 43 One of a Chinese ran 44 Red powder used at India Holl festival, 48 Load 47 Met dish 49 Scatter* ' 50 East (Fr.) 52 Burrler In i Â« river '